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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH. - SUNDAX, - NOVEMBER 8, 189a
w mwmi P' ' hi .- - - ' v. '."i-t' "t - ou;iT-- -".aeij-' JL...rrrT -
THE TIGERS DOWNED
Princeton" Defeated by the
University of Pennsyl
HOMAUS FAILS AT GOAL,
And the Onlj (hance He Had to Tie
the Score Is Lost.
THE YEAR'S GREAT SENSATION.
lighteenlhonsand People See the Orange
and Black Go I'oirn.
GREAT WORK BI THE RED AND THE BLUE
Philadelphia, Nor. & For the first
time In the history of inter-collegiate foot
hall the red and blue to-night floats shore
the orange and black. After a magnificent
struggle of nearly two hours and a half
Princeton was defeated this afternoon in
the opening game of the inter-colleciate
championship season by the University of
Pennsylvania by a score of C to 4. The
closeness of the score shows the despera
tion with which the game was played, and
had not Unmans failed to kick the goal
from Princeton's touchdown the two teams
would have come off the field with victory
belonging to neither.
The yearly football game between Prince
ton and Pennsj lvania has become as much
of a recognized athletic event in this city
as the Thanksgiving Day game is in New
York. Society has taken np the game, and
the attendance at the match is made up of
all the leaders of fashion circles in Phila
delphia, with thousands of other people
who take a good, genuine pleasure in watch
ing a struggle ot strength and scieuce com
bined. The game was plaved at Manheim, a short
distance out in the suburbs. The rain of
yesterday threatened to continue to-day,
but many thousands who anticipated going
to the match welcomed a clear sky and
crisp cold air when they awoke this morn
ing. The streets in the central portion of
the city this moraine were crowded with
wearers of the red, blue and orange and
Hack. Bands of students paraded up and
down flaunting the colors of their favorite
college. Nearlv every girl wore or carried
th orange an black ot old Nassau or the
red and blue of Pennsylvania.
Tlie Two KIcvens Line Up.
By 2:30 fully 10,000 people were present
at the grounds and most of them, at leat
the male portion, were doing their level
be'-t to add to the din that was prevailing.
-hout waw)own at the southeast corner
it the field, tfiat gatnered strength and grew
into a mighty volume of sound heralded the
coming ot the Pennsylvanias. With Cap
tain Schoff at their head the team ran upon
the field and immediately began to kick
loitballs around and fall down on the
ground in a way'that spoke volumes lor the
Eturdmess of their bodies. A second yell
lrom the crowd announced the approach of
the Princetons, and Captain King and his
men came upon the fi Id and proceeded to
also kick footballs around and lail down on
Mr. Dashiells, of Lehigh, was chosen
releree and Mr. Hartwell. ot Yale, umpire.
Captains Km? and Scho3 then tossed for
right ol goal or ball and luck favored the
rk haired Pennsylvania!!. The wind
s blowing almost a rale down the field
m nest to east and Captain Schoft chose
'. west goal and gave Princeton the ball.
1. .-.h Bailiett at their head the Tigers
formed into a "V," with the Pennsyl-
Tauians opposite to them.
At 2:S5"jlay bali'Vaa called and Bailiett
touched the ball upon the ground and the
Princeton wedue started its onward rush for
Pennsylvania's goal. For five yards the
wedge sreut. through Pennsylvania's line
and then slopped. As the two teams now
lined up opposite each other the superior
weight of the Pennsylvanias was apparent.
With an average weight of 18 pounds
against them it was predicted that Prince
ton would have great difficulty in holding
their opponents' line. This prediction was
more than verified. The ball was snapped
back to Qitxrter-back Morse, who passed it
to King. King maile no gain and in a few
iecondfe Princeton lost the ball on a fumble.
Fennsj lvania Gets the I tall.
As soon as the ball came in Pennsylva
nia's possi stion the tactics it intended to
pursue were disclosed. Its heavy rush line
was hurled against Princeton's center, and
a fatal weakness at that point was at once
disclosed. Again and acain the Pennsyl-va'-:-
rashers made openings for their backs
between Center Bailiett and Left Guard
Fis'cus. SIowlv but surely Princeton was
borne back. Finally Tuayer punted and
Poe got the ball. He was downed by
Mackey, and Pennsylvania gained posses
ion ot'the ball on fonr downs. Again did
Pennsylvania pursue their rushing game.
The ball approached within perilous prox
in.ity ot Pnnoetou's goal. With the pres
tige ol a long libt ot victories threatened,
Princeton fought desperately. King and
Poe arain and again downed the Pennsyl
vania backs as they broke throngh tbe line.
The steady forward rush ol the Pennsyl
vanians could not be checked, however. At
the ten-yard line Pennsylvania lost the ball
on a tumble, but almost immediately re
rained it from the same cause. The ball
had now been in play 12 minutes. Vail
nassed it back to Camp, and nided br the
interference of Schoff, Thornton and Iteee, i
the veteran halt back dashed around the
right end and scored a touchdown. When
the crowd retlized what had happened a
pandemonium of yells, cheers, howls and
cries broke loose and the two stands looked
like a waving crowd of red and bine. The
touchdown was away to one side and
Thayer punted the ball to Vail for a free
kiok. The little quarter back caught it
and Thayer kicked the goal. Again was
the same scene enacted by the crowd as
when the touchdown was made only with
renewed vigor thrown into the cheers.
Tho Tigers Fight Desperately.
With the'icore of 6 to 0 against them the
Tigers brought the ball to the ceuter of the
field and again started in a wedge lor Penn
sylvania goal. Both sides lost and won the
b'all several times, but fine rnns by King
and Poe brought it to within 15 yards ol
Pennsvlvania's goal. With a chance to
score 'Captain King now made an error.
Both Poe and himself are Tery fast runners,
and all Princeton's gains were made around
the ends bv thii pair.
King, instead of lollowmg this play, now
hurled his men against the Pennsylvania's
line. He might as well have sent them
against a stone wall, for, despite his own
desperate efforts to break throngh and those
of Hall. Lee and Trenchard,Pennsylvanias
rush line was impregnable. Finally Prince
ton lost the ball during one of its rushes
and Oliver fell on it .
From this time on during the first half
Pennvlvania'B goal was never in danger.
The remainder of the half was simply a se
ries of fierce rushes br Pennsylvania which
Princeton could barely stop. Up to this
hour several of the players had been
slightly hurt, but not seriously enough to
cause them to leave tbe field. Captain
Schoff has suffered especially, being twice
kicked in the head during the rushes, lie
had been playing a grand game at left and
Princeton men had gotten beyond him. Ten
minutes before time was called Pennsyl
vania had the misfortune to lose the serv
ices of the Captain, whose knee was hurt.
Langlcrs took his plnce.
Princeton Scores a Touchdown.
The second half began at 3:30. Pennsyl
vania now faced tfi id bad the
balL It made eight yards in the "v." For
some time the ball passed from one side to
the other without material gain to either.
As defeat began to draw upon them the
Princetons grew desperate and battled
fiercely for victory. Foot by loot they ad
vanced the ball' to Pennsylvania's goal.
Some changes had been made in the Tigers'
team lrom the first half and this seemed to
add to their strength- Hollv had retired
and Fiscus took his place at left tackle and
McFaddeu took Fiscns' place at cuard.
Eighteen minutes after plav had begun
Princeton had the ball on Pennsylvania's
25-yard line. The ball was passed to King,
and, aided by the line interference ot the
entire Prince'ton team, he wentaround the
end and scored a touchdown. The ball was
kicked to Morse for a free kick. Hoinans
failed at the try at goal and the score stood,
Pennsylvania, 6; Princeton, 4.
Knipe was retired, an injured knee caus
ing htm great pain. Dealabarre took his
Elace. Several times after this Princeton
nd the ball dangerously near .Pennsylva
nia's goal, but every time the resistless
sweep forward of the red and blue rush line
drove the ball back. In one or tbe rnshes
near Pennsvlvania's goal, Can tain King
twisted his knee badly and was carried from
the field. Barnett took his place. From
this time on the ball was mainly in the
possession of Pennsylvania, but before they
could score again 'time was called and
Princeton had fallen before the once de
spised foe. By to-day's -ame Pennsylvania
on Thanksgiving Dar 1892, will play in the
great annual game in New York in place of
the loser ot the coming Princeton-Yale
game. The teams to-day lined as follows:
Rnmtylvanin. I outturn. Pnncetvn.
blmmon6 Left end MeCiiuley
Jlacitey 1'Cii nciie noij-
... tenter d...
.. Kljcht guard .
Vll Jurter oaefc. Morse
amp Left hiir KtnK (capl)
Kulps Kljctit halt 1'oe
Thayer Full tuck Homans
Touchdowns Camp. King. 1. Goali from touch
do ni-Tuaver. l. injured Schoff. Knlp". King,
Hull). Urn Ire Mr. flarweif.of Yale. Referee
Mr. Uatliieil, of Lehigh. Attendance, 18,000.
T.mc of game Three-quarter halfs.
AN EASY VICTORY.
The FItrsburg Association Flayers
the Homesteads by 11 to 1.
Once more the Pittsburg Association foot
ball team demonstrated the fact yesterday
thtt they can play football. While other
local aggregations are trotting downed, tho
lot ot players looked after by President
Tunn and Secretary Matthews keep np their
winning gait and sustain the prestige of
Pittsburg. Yesterday afternoon the locals
defeated the fine team from Homestead by
the remarkable score of 11 to 1. Surely a
defeat or this kind must convince football
pat'-ons that there Is a team here.
Without dnnlit there 1 one of the best
teams of the United States in Plttshurz at
present, and alter yesterday's contest Cap
tain 1. Ilcs, of the Homesteads, remarked
that he had never In this conn try been up
atrainst a team to (rood as the Pittsburgs.
The latter play well together and in attack
ing they are simply demons Had It not
been for the brilliant gi al keeping of Isles
yesterday the locals would hnve had a much
larger score. He is as good a goal keeper us
has ever been seen In this State, and it was
only his remarkable work time kopt tho
local score down. Buick wis absent and
Piirsons played instead. Kvery member on
the team played well and particular men
tion should be made of W orrall. Crooks
Wardlr, KHdclifljj and Tf aldron. They had
many chances and accepted all of them
The attendance was tolerably good and it
would have been larger had the Idea not
generally prevailed that the contest would
In the first hair the local team made three
eonls, the points leing scored by Wurdle,
O'llrleu and Crooks The visitors made
their onlv point In this half. It was made
by a splendid pass from center to rinht
wing, unil then fonr or five of the visitors
ciowded Go il Keeper Attewell down, leav
ing Mariano notlilnir elso to do but kick the
ball through between the posts.
In the second half no less thitn eight ;:oaIs
were made by tho locals. Crooks, VV.il
aron, O' linen and Warale beins the ulayerg
who kicked the goals. Altogether the visi
tors were outplajed in nil lespects. Tho
teanib lined up as follows:
nttsburg. Position. nomestrad.
L Attcwelk Goal D.Islea, Captain.
W. Powell, Captain... t ,. n...w 5 Harare.
T. Attewell...:. H"1" Jjohn.n.ne.
Rttcliffc ) I O'hricn.
rareuns iiairuacka ank.
, ) (J.
I Jones, i
TV. j; 18-W. V. P., 0.
VTashirqtos, Pa., Nov. 5. SpertiL This
was a great day for the football talent in
this part of Pennsylvania. In the piesenca
of an Immense and enthusiastic crowd, and
amid a blare of tin horns, the Washington
and Jefferson College Football Eleven de
feated the team ot tbe Western University
ot Pennsylvania, by a score of IS to C The
Western Univeislty team was slightly the
heavier of the two, but during the
first half of the contest the Washing
ton and Jeffersong pushed the big fel
lows nil over the field, scoring two
touchdowns and two goals against one
touchdown and one goal. In the second hair
there was a quarter of an hour or the fiercest
fighting ever seen on a lootball field in this
college town, and at the end of it Washing
ton made another touchdown and goal.
Trotn that time on to tho end cr tbe game
the leather remained near the center of the
field. Tne teams lined up as lollow:
W. and J. VT. V. of P.
Moray Right end Eians
Ireeman UUnt tickle Trees
JlcKee Right guard 11m
Cown tuier rush .....Meckling
IngrUs Left guard House
Fiscns Left tackle Neal
Linn Left end Boil en
Kt-lm Quarter back bciiers
Clark Left hair back Gill
Anderson Right half back fcandirs
Aiken Fullback Thomas
For the Western University Bodcn.
Thomas, Hill and Tiees did the most
effcctlte work, everal or Bodon's punts
commandlnc the applause of the football
alinrps. Freeman was u veritable tower of
strength lor Washington-Jefferson. The
holes he made throngh the line were fre
quent, and his gains around the end were
great. Fiscus, n new plaver, did very well
against tho powerful Trees at left tackle.
Clark, Anderson and India nlso made
brilliant plays. Clark's rnn or 0 yards was
the greatest sain of- the day. The Geneva
College Club plays here next Saturday
Tale, 72-Wesleyan, 0.
New Haves, Nov. 5. ipedat Talo
played her first championship game of the
season with Wesleyan on tho Tale field this
afternoon and defeated her by 72 too. A
fierce wind blew across the field and chilled
the 3,500 spectators, many of whom retired
at the close of the first half, confident that
Yale would win, the score then being 33 to
a As is Yale's custom a substitute team was
Tne Wesleyans started the first haU with
the ball and g.iined 25 ynrds on the wedge
play. She lost the nail on four downs, and
then Yale took-15 nrds through tbe center,
followed then again by sending Bliss around
the ends, and he made the first touchdown
In five minutes. Wesleyan could not ad
vance the balL Dewltt was worked through
tho center for another touchdown in rapid
succession. Just before time was called
Wesleyan braced up and rushed the ball to
Tale's 185-yard line, but lost It on four downs.
The ball was passed to Dewltt, and he ran
down the field dodging here and there and
secured a touchdown, the best of the game.
Bntterworth kicked the goal.
nigh School, 10 Wilklnsbnrg, 2.
ThelHgh School team met and defeated
the Wilklnsbnrg eleven yesterday by a
score of 18 to 2. There was a large attend
ance present and the catno during the two
30 minute halves was fulLof brilliant plays.
The High School team work was better than
It has been before and Sreck, Kankln,
Johnston, McNenl and Irwin did some good
work at running and tacking. For the
Wllklnsburss GufTey, or Princeton, Colwell,
of Yale, and Kliea. or W. U. P., playod great
canies. Noul made three touchdowns and
Breck kicked goal twice. The Wilkin
burss forced a safety and scored 2. The
teams lined up as follows:
W.'A.A. Forttion. UhhSchonl.
SUrchand or Coleman. Center Lowrle
Minium Right guard Aull
Murray i eft fuard Raukla
Filch RlKht tackle. Jordan
Mnffltt ten tackle D. Watt
Hulrk Right end R. Watt
awklns Left end Johntou
Moore ...Quarter bsck Grarer
'aid well r....KlKht half back Irwin
Rhea Lcit hall bacK McNeil
I.iughlin Full back Breck
Football at New Brighton.
Jiiw Bmohto.t. Nov. &.-lSpeclaL Thero
was an Interesting game or lootball played
to-day at Geneva Park, Bearer Falls, be
tween ths Y. If. C. A. Club, of that place.
and the -New Brighton Y. M.C. A. Football
Cluu. of Hew UrlEUtoii, Which resmteuina
victory :oi the lattoi by a score of 16 to 0.
Tue features of the game were ttin Ducklns of
Boile and tackling of F. Mitchell, ot New
Brighton Y. !.. (X A., and the taoklinu of
Maxwell, or Server Falls. The teams lined
up as lollows:
Aa 'rtghton ," Beaver IhlU
r. M. V. A. PoHtlon. 1. M. V. A.
Grore .Center rush Clayton
Amtcnou Right guard Thvlall
W Mion Left guard 1. Wilioi
blmpsnn Right tackle Ikon
McMahon..., Leit tackle Crawford
J. Mitchell Right end DawBin
White. .........,.!.. .Left end Rowan
Matheny t Qua-ierback Kerr
Boyle .Right half bick D. Mitchell
F. lteheih Left half back.... Barber. Capt
McCartney, c apt Full lark Maxwell
tfcreeMccloskeT Umpire Steele.
YALE AT P&ACTICE.
Five Coaches Stand In the Rain and In
struct the Players.
New Havek, Not. IS. Fire of the best foot
ball nlayers of their day stood, through the
rain yesterday afternoon on the Yale field
and tried to Instill ideas In tho 11 men who
were playing on the University. They were
"Pa" Corbln, Captain or the '83 team; Kid
Wallace, '89, tbe end rnsh: Charley Gill, Cap
tain in '89 and tackle; "Bill" Rhodes, Captain
'90 team and likewise tackle, and HetTelfin
ger, for four j ears the greatost guard in the
country. Thoso men created a lively at
mosphere on the field and the team plaved
the hardest practice eame of the week. The
gmund was wet and slippery, but even with
tnli there was not so much rnguedness as
early in the week.
The Clinches anplled themselves to the In
dividual men. W allace took Qrcenway; GUI
took Winter: Rhodes talked to Armstrong,
who clayed In Wallace's place; Heffelflncer,
exhorted Uickox, and Corbln looked alter
the center. The center problem has takon
another turn. Stillmart has not been play
ing at nil torthree days. Dave Lyman, tho
little college center, was tried On the Uni
veisity for the first h-tlf yesterday and to
day. McCrea snapped the ball in the second
hail or vestrrdav, bnt this afternoon Beard
the substitute guard, went in the last half.
This sho s how near the problem is to being
solved, as Beai d has never played center in
JlcCrca appears to have the best or tt at
present, ha n lord and Ulckox seem to bo
settled as the cmtrds.nnd there are lourmen
in tho running for center McCrea, Lyman,
Beard and Stillman.
ir Was veet close.
The Lafayettes Defeat the Lehigh Team In a
' Hot Game.
Xabtojc, Pa., "Sov. 5 lpeeot Lafayette
won the gamo to-day that she desired above
all others. Lehtgh,her old rival, camo down
from Sonth Bethlehem with waving pennants
bent on downing Lafayette. It was the closest
score of the season and leaves room for spec
ulation on tho result of the return game. No
scoring was done In the first halt and none
until near tbe close of the second hair. La
fayette n 1th wind against her forced the ball
iteadilv toward Lahtghs goal and Rockwell
crossed the line. Such cheering that greeted
this play was ,nejr heard on Lafayette
grounds before Robinson tried to kiok a
goal hut failed..
Then Lehlgn braoed up and bv a kick got
the inll almost on Laiarettes goal lino. The
excitement was now intense. Lifayette
however forced tbe bull back nnd then lost
It, Lehigh got It to within five yards of
Larayettcs goal line but lost i(. Lafayette
then kept tho .ball nntil time was called.
The final score was 4 to 0 in favor of Lafay
ette. LtMeh. Pnnttmit. ' Lctfayrtte.
Marr Left End Dumont
Tackle . .- Gnllpv
Left Guard Rowland
....1 enter jordin
Right Guard... Hart
.Right Tackle Robinson
..Riirht End Alernarren
Roderick Omrli-r Mark Vidirht
Rllchey. Left Half Rack Edwards
Ordwar Right Half Rack...Fenstermacher
Hutchinson Full Back Rockwell
Touchdowns Rockwell. Disqualified Rock
well, bubitltute Smith. Umpire -narrow.
Princeton. Referee Alexaudcr,
HAEVABD HE ABLY BSATEN.
The Wearers of the Crimson Only Defeat
Cornell by 20 to 14.
Sn.rsariELD, Mass., Nov. 5. Special.' In
Ilimpden Park this afternoon Harvard
barely succeeded in dofeattng Cornell In a
lootball game which lor excitement will
hardly be excelled hy even the Harvard
Yale contest, which occurs on the same
grounds two week from to-uay. The score
or tho game to-day was 20 points to It in
favor of Harvard. 1 As the tally shows one
more goal for Cornell would hnve tied the
score. As tt was the Ithaca boys were ahead
fully half the time, and kept the ball In
Harvard's territory so much that nothing
but brlllinnt playing by young Brewer, the
Harvard half baotr, saved tho Crimson men
from a disastrous defeat. To be sure Har
vard put on the field a team composed
largely of substitutes and cripples, but even
this fact cannot belittle the nniHniflcent run
ning of Osgood and Wltherbce or the splen
did rush line work of the Cornell eleven.
Twice during the game Cornell had the
ball almost to the Harvard goal line, and by
unfortunate fumbles lost possession of the
ball when another tpuohuown was almost
In sight. TJicn a long punt by Corbett and a
brilliant rnn by Brewer nut the ball near
the center of the field again and Cornell had
to begin over again. Both teams were mnch
weaker In defensive than in offensive work,
but Cornell compared favorably with Har
vard In both respects
Yesterday's Football Scores.
At Orange N. J. South Oiange Field Club,
10: Morilstown Tennis Club. 10.
At New Yot fc Columbia Feather-welgnts,
12; Harvard School. 0.
At Staten Island Staten Island Crioket
Club, 10; Consolidated 'eleven of Columbia
AtBcrgon Point, N. J. Columbia Fresh
men, 6: New Jersey Athletic Club. 6.
At Washington Georgetown University,
96:Jfeptu. e Boat Club of Baltimore, 0.
At Hanover, N. H. Dartmouth, 21; Will
Mass. Andovor, 21; Yalo
N. Y. Colgate, 16; Roches-
At Troy Stevens' Instltute,14BensseIaer,
Polytechnic Institute, a
At Chicago Chicago Unlvorsity, 18; Lake
Forest University. 38.
At Ann Arbor Chicago University, 10;
Albion Collego, 8.
At Greencastle, Ind. Depauw University,
42: Wabash College, 4.
At Orange, N. J. N. Y. A. C., 6; Orange
Jcannette, 3 Mansfield, 0.
Tho Jeannetie and Mansfield association
trams played yesterday at Jeannetto, the
home team winning by a score of 3 to ft. The
Mansfields were handicapped by tbe ab
sence of three of their best men, but it was
a good hard game. There was quite a largo
crowd of spectators present.
Beat the Dickinsons.
Lzwrsnuita, Pa., Nov. 5. In a well-played
football game hero to-dny Bucknell" Uni
versity doleated Dickinson College bv 38 to
0. Bucknell p'nyed In fine form. Out of
eight goals only throe wetu kicked, owing
to the prevailing high wind.
Local Football Slotes.
Tne Priuceton Preps are said to be strong this
Tijf. A. A. A. tram will go to Bearer Falls Tues
day lo play with the Genevas.
'Most of the A. A. A. team watched the game
yesterday from behind the ropes.
Teff.s, of the A. A. A. and W. U. P. teams
played with the Y. XS. P.'s yesterday.
Tnk P. A. C.'s will have headquarters at the
Monongahela House next aliiruar. ,
Si r.r.n. of the High Schools, was nnable to play
yesterday, having been Injured in Friday's game.
THE State College bojs got on to tbe'ballina
manner yesterday that surprised some of the on
lookers. Tiik High Schools will play the second team or
the Western UnU erslty on Tuesdav and the Shady
sice Academy eleven on Friday afternoon.
fST Complete Election return from M partt
of the U. S. Tl be puAUhed in Wednesday'
DitpateK Order n adt'once to avoid disap
PIANOS I PIANOS!!
Lechner & Schoeqberger, G9 Fifth Ave
nue. In order to make room for our holiday
stock soon to arrive, we will dispose or a lot
or splendid second-hand pianos at astonish
ing lowprlces. Some or them are as good as
new. All nie warranted. If yon aro after a
real Dnrgaiii como and sec what we will do
for you ns to price and terms.
LECBXEII & SCHOEKBEROZR,
Seves cents for four-ply linen collars, 2,100
flue, at Sailer's, corner Smtthfield and
Diamond streets. -
THE P. A. C.'S BEATEN.
State College Hoys Held Down
16 Points for Their Score.
A LIVELY GAUB OP FOOTBALL.
Fome Brilliant Playing; by the Stars of
Both the I levens.
PITTSBURG WOKSTB HOMESTEAD 11 TO 0
The P. A. C football team, "otherwise
known as the East End Gyms, met its first
defeat yesterday at the hands of the State
College team, but it managed to keep the
score down to 16 points. It was a very
pretty game, the most active yet seen in
the city, and the P. A. G. men are con
gratulating themselves that no more points
were made against tbem. Although the
game was called for 3 o'clock, it was 4 be
fore the men lined up, and then there were
between 1,200 and 1,500 people present.
The State College boys bad plenty of
friends on the crounds, and their colors,
blue and white, were conspicuously dis
played. The State College team li a very strong
organization and it plays a rapid game. No
time is lost in the study of the situation
and here the advantage of constant training
at college is discernible. The men Know
what they have to do and they do it well.
Their team work yesterday was excellent
and the work of individuals was brilliant.
They kept the P. A. Ci moving
from the ''kick off" until time
was called in each half. Considering
the reputations ot both teams, the came
was very clean, and comparatively Iree of
slugging or reprehensible work. There
was some slugging, and on one occasion a
regular "scrap" appeared imminent, but
the game was finished with the same teams
that went into the game at the start,though
the umpire and releree kept a close watch
on the men.
now the Teams Lined Up.
Of the visitors Heppenitall was the onlv
one who was not able to play, and his place
was taken by Hnskins. ' Heppenstall's
ankle was, out of sh-ipe, but he was on the
grounds and watched the plav. ProK
Kirchner's place on the P. A. C team was
taken by Gumbert, who showed a remark
able improvement in his game fclnce his first
appearance a few weeks ago. For the
visitors Taylor's work was perhaps the
most brilliant. He went through cer-
ter in great shape, .and backed up by
the team, it was seldom that this kind of
play failed to make a gain. Fay .carried
theball around the end and otherwise dis
tinguished himself. Morrow, the left
tackle, managed to get through the rush
line like a Hash, and Bothrock's work on
the right end was of the best quality.
Harris on the other end could not hare been
impn-ved upon much, and at center Eeed
plaved even better than he did as stayer
against the Ac A. A.
Dibert's work for the P. A. CL'swas away
ahead of anything elie. He went through
the center, tumbled head over heels over
the teams and advanced the ball whenever
he took hold of it. Bert Aull made a couple
of brilliant runs and several good tackles,
and Martin, as usual, got in some great
work at stooping the runners. Proctor aud
Gumbert and Phelan and Captain Aull were
also credited with some good stops, and all
of the P. A. C. men worked with an energy
that was hardly expected of them. How
good their work was can be estimated from
the fact that the State College team was
beaten by the University of Pennsylvania
only by zu to u, wniie the umversitr
Pennsylvania resterday beat Princeton
6 to 4.
Hot Work From the Start.
The State College team took the ball, and
the P. A. G'sthe lower end of the field.
The college boys gained ten yards on the
wedge and then the P. A. G.'a captured tho
ball on a fumble, but they were unable to
make any headway and gave tbe ball t'o'the
college bovs on a .tick bv Dibert bv which
they galne'd 20 yards. T"he P. A. C."'s took
a determined stand, and the college- boys
were forced to kick. Dibert caught the
ball but was neatly tackled by Harris.. In
the scrimmage thatYollowesVGumbert, who
bad made a brilliant tackle, was hurt, but
he took his place in the line, and then the
State College boys forced the P. A. Cs
back: to within 25 yards of their goal.
Dibert again kicked and put the ball at
center and then by slow gains and contin
uous bucking the college boys took the boll
down across the line, Taylor scoring the
touchdown and Atherton kicking the goal.
The greatest eains on the part of the col
lege boys had been made by their superior
work in crushing through the center. Mar
tin, Dibert, Proctor and Captain Aull stop
ped gains by attempted runs. Ko more
points were made in this half, but the col
lege boys had the ball inside the 25 yar.l
line. In this part of the first halt Bert Aull
made a great run to the right gaining 15
yards before he was stopped by Taylor and
Bothrock. Gumbert was hurt a second
time 'and Dibert made a great stop. Beed
blocked a kiok by Dibert in good shape and
through this the State College boys nearly
made the second touchdown.
Fast "Work In the Second.
In the second half the State College boys
got two touchdowns and one goal, and they
bad to work hard to get them. The P. A.
Ci bad the ball, but they gained nothing
on the wedge. Martin bncked through tbe
line and eained five yards. Then Proctor
was tackled by Harris while running to the
left, and the ball was sent to center by
Dibert's kick. There was some fast and
fnrious work on both sides. The college
boys had vowed to score from 20 to 40 in
the second half, counting on having tired
the P. A. Cs in the first half,
but they counted their chickens
before they were hatched. They, how
eTer, after 15 minutes' hard work
got the ball to the 15-yard line from the P.
A. Cs goal and here Fay got clear and
'carried the pigskin for a touchdown. Ath
erton again kicked the goal. In the latter
part of tbe second half, it looked very much
at one time as it the IV A. Q's wonld score.
By a series of kicks by Dibert and some
good runs by Captain Aull and Gumbert
ther manacred to' set the ball to within 12
yards of goal, but here thecollege hoys got
uaii aim tuey corrieu it uy sueer iorce
down to the line where Dowler got the
touchdown by bucking. Atherton, how
ever, failed to kick goal aud as it was dark
and only three minutes more to plav a halt
was called, tbe score being 18 to 0. The
teams lined up as follows:
State ColUae. rosttion. P. A. C.
Rothroek Right end ...Phelan
llosklns Right tackle Gnmbert
Dowler Right guard Rltchey
, Quarter back...,
....Right half back..
Left half back...
. C. E. Aull
Messrs. D. Barr and MoCance served very
acceptably as nmplre and referee.
Corbett Now Discovers That He Cannot
Meet MltcheUforTwelre Months Sp'ort
IngMen Surprised at James J. Excel
lent .Racing at Outtenberg and Lively
Betting Homewood Itaces Postponed.
New Tokk, Nor. 8. There Is now little
hope of a contest between James J. Corbett
and Charles MitchelL Alter all Corbett's
blow and bluff about wanting to meet
Mitchell as soon as possible, he now declaies
that he won't fight until next SeDtember. It
is clear be does not want to fight at all and
also that ho kept on blufflng about Mitchell
only because he thought Mitchell would not
Last night, after the meeting with Fltz
Simmons, Newton went over to Williams
burg, where be met. Corbett and said he
would gire $15,000 for a light with Mitchell.
Corbett said flatly that be was making over
B.OOOaweek with hit show, and that be
wonld not fight until next September under
any circumstances. He savs eren If he does
fll'ht Mitchell at that time -he will losefM,
000. He denied that he made any promises
to the fTow Orleans people to light before
their club, and does not understand how
such leports were oircnlated.
He said that the purse offered was satis
factoiy to him and that lie wonld like to
flsht before the Cdney Island Club better
tbnn before any othei organization. Speait
ing of Jackson, be said that the colored fol
low had better battle with Goddard before
he looks for a fijht with htm. The sharp
blclilliiL' forthese men has produced one
effect, and that Is they have very enlarged
ideas concerning their own Importance.
People -in a position to know state that
Co liettlsnot making anything like $2,030 a
week and that $200 is moiellke the flxure.
Sporting men nie satisfied that the van
quisher of Sullivan means to pose before the
public for 12 months without fighting any
body. Corbett said to-nltiht tliatir Mitchell sails
for Amorica he will fluht him any time his,
Corbett'B, backer chouses. ,
A Good Crowd Witnesses Excellent Contests
and. .Heavy Betting.
Qcttexbeko, Nov. 5. (Special. The racing
here to-day was excellent and tho at
tendance big. The betting was very heavy.
Summaries: - -6 i
First race, purse ffOO. fX to second, winner to be
so d. nve rurlongs-Diike John 114. M.irtln, first;
Young Lottery IOC, MacAuler. tecond; O orlana
103, Morris, third. Helen 99. Carme ie ltO, Salis
bury 110, Mtlledan 101, I)r. Jlartln 106. Bhada
mantlia colt 91 and Fidget CO also ran. Time,
1 I04S. Dotting: Duke John. 5 to 1 and I to 1; Young
Lottery, 4 to I and 7 to6: Glortana. 8 lei and i to 1:
IUUd, 5 to landz tol; Carmelite. 60 to .and otot:
batlsbury, 3 to 1 and enu : Mllleilan, 4 to 1 ai.d S to 6;
Dr. Martin. 100 to 1 aud 40 to 1: Rhadanumba colt,
SOtol and 3) to 1; Mlget, 4 lo land 8 toe.
Second race, purse SSjO. oi which (50 to second,
for yearlings, three furlongs -Flelka colt 110, Grif
fin, first; Sweetheart fill) 107, W. French, second;
Uhod.i Ally 107, r-nedeker, third. Appomattox 110,
TuJ smith 107, Columbus 110, Klue and White 1U7,
llnliinla Ally 107. Minnie flliv 107, L'very Ally 107.
also i an. Time. :39. Bitting: Flelka colt, 4 to 1
and 8 to i: Sweetheart filly. 10 to 1 and 3 tol;Ihoda
rlllv, 6 to t and 8 to S; Appomattox, 15 to 1 and S to
ll'iodybmltn. S to 1 ands to 5: Columbus, 12 to 1
and 4 to 1; Dlue and White, 4 to 1 and? to 5: Bothnia
llily. 21 to 1 aud 8 to 1: Minnie fill). 1J to 1 and 4 to
1; Livery Ally, 10 to I and 4 to 1.
'ITiIrd race, purse $100, of which 50 to second, for
maiden 2-year-olds, four and one-half fnrlongs
1'et.slmUt 110, Stevenson. Tlrst: Uumtster 108, iiar
tin, second: OnHawalli, T. Flvnn, third. Llizle
T. 113, AthalenalOO. Sue II. 113 also ran. Time :ds.
Betting: Fesslmlst.oto2and 4 to 3: Gamester. 8 tol
and 3 lo 1: Ondawa.2 to 1 and 7 to 10; Lizzie T..0 to
yarn! 8 tot; Athalena, 30 to land 10 to 1; sue H.. 30
to 1 and S to 1.
Fourth race, handicap. pure fftOO. of which $75
to second, six and one-ha f furlongs. Fat
Conley 90, G. Williams. first: King
Crab Its, Snedeker. second: Dugouet 114,
MacAuley, third. Fanway VI, Reporter 107. Bess
MeDufT too, also ran. Betting-Fat Conley. 6 to 1
aud 2 to l;lngcrab, 8 to 5 and I to 2; Dagonet, 2
to I and 7 to fO; Fauwar. S lo I and I to 2; Reporter,
3J to 1 and to to 1; fleas McDiUT, to to 1 and 3 to 1.
Ftlth race, purse $4C0, of wulch $30 to second,
selling, one and one-sixteenth miles Headlight
ICte, .Morris, first; Shenandoah 109. bteventon, sec-
104, EUlis 102H. Gleulochy 108, M.iR. Pomeroy 88
niBUfaii. j?LUUf(; jit auiiiiii, d ,u , ant ecu.
Shenandoah,8 to 1 aud even; XeuoDhon. 1A to 1 and
6 to 1; air Rae,3 to 1 and eren; fc.bUs.20 to 1 aud 8 to
1: lileiilochy.U) to I and 2u to I; M. K, Fomerov,7 to
2 and 8 to 6. 'lime. 1:54H.
Sixth race, purse $400. of which $50 to second,
selling, seven furlong Vocalize 94. Donohuc.
Orbt: torget Me Not 91, Griffin, second: Radiant
122. (.hill, third, ozone lit Van Wart IJ7, liniiiiy
Lainley 94. and Irregular 117, albo ran. Betting:
Vocalize, 8 to 5 and J) to 5; Forget Me Not, 6 to 1
ami 2 to 1; Rad I int. 3 to f and even: Ozone, 20 to 1
and 8 to l;Van Wart. 8 to 5 and 3 to 5;Jlmmle
Lainley, lo t 1 and 4 to 1; Irregular, 2 to 1 and 4 to
5. 'lime, 1:33)4..
The Results at .Nashville.
Nashville, Tehit., Nov. 5. To-day's raoing
at Wostside Park was tho seventh of tno
fall meeting. A large audience was on
hand, probaDly the largest so far seen out
First race, six and a hair furlongs -Munsou 103,
Thorpe, 8 to 5, won tery handily by two lengths:
White . ose 101, Costello, 3)a to 1, second by one
length; Klldare, Freeman. S lot, third. Time,
second racet one mile Alprjonze 108, Sargent, 3
to 1, won In a fighting finish by a head: Uol istone
105, Cixtello. 2 to 1, second by a ntck; Calhoun 113.
Brvant, 3 to 1, third by a length. Time. 1:43.
Hiiro race, handicap, five and one-half furlo igs
Maid Marian US, Thorpe, 7 toll), won in a galloD
by two lengths; VlrtaE 108, Ueux. 4 to 1, second
by a length: Legrande, brabain. 3 to 1, third.
Fourth race, handicap, for 3-rear-olds and up
ward, one mile and a turlong- Vallera 110, Free
man. 3 to JL won In A drive bv a head Ronnie flvrd
XllO, Sargent. 8 to 1, second by a length: Dolly Mc-
r...a Met ,.,. ... , .hl-14 TMn. 1.(0
..IC ,VI, .U,'l0. W" 4, .11, I. .1IJ1.T, 1 ...
Hnii race, five furlongs (jneen Enid 108, Thorpe,
8 lo 5, won hy two lengths; Mls Perkins 107. Free
man, even money, second bv lour lengths: Aunt
110, R. Jones, 20 to 1, third. Time, 1-MH.
The Knees Postponed.
On account of the bad condition of the
track at Homewood yesterday the three
match races arianged to take place were
postponed nntll next Thursday. Ir tho
neathor keeps all rlghftheie will bo some
excellent sport on tho day named.
Still After Ormonde.
Lexinqtoit, Nov. 8. Charles Reed, of Fair
new Stud Farm, near Gallatin, Tenn., is at
Euenos Ayres irjing to buy the raeo horse
urmonae to taRi- to tne united states,
price offered Is X23.CO0.
Tennis Courts Closed.
Tho courts or tho Pittsburg Tennis Club
will close on November 12 for the season.
Btlween that tlmo and the opening next
spring they will bo Improved and now
courts added to aocommocate the large
membership whloh the club has acquired.
Sprinting at Tonngstown.
Tousobtowit, O., Nor. 5. Special. The
spiint handicap promoted by H. Smith, of
Plttsbnnr, ended to-day and wns a sucoess.
The flnul heat resulted: Frank Fitch, 12
yards stmt, first; John 'lay lor. 3 yards, sec
ond: P. liroderick, 17 yaids, third.
Bayne May Play Here.
The president of tho local baseball club Is
almost confident that Bayne, the young
Eastern amatour pttober, will be here next
season. Mr. Bayne has prnmioed that If he
plays professional ball at all he will play for
the Pittsburg Club.
Williams Knocked Ont.
Boise, Nov. 5. Jack; W.illlams, of Omaha,
was yesterday knocked out In four rounds
bv Bnd Appling, formerly of San ranclsoo.
The fight was a vicious one.
General Sporting Notes.
Tnz annual meeting of the American Turf
Congress will be held at St. Louis November 0.
Readib." In our opinion there Is no world's
champion heavyweight, middleweight or light
weight. It turns out that James K. Keene wanted the
English liorieOrrmni'e, and is said to 1 ave of
fered Don Juan Bocan $.0,000 lor him.
Ed Odill has sold to a member of the Parkway
Driving club, of Gravesend, Long Island, the bay
gelding Billy A 2:18H, by Bay Tom, Jr., for
A FUECMATIC raddle which can be filled with
atr or water Is one of the latest French Inventions.
For riding long distances, either on nonei ack ur
on a blevcle, &nch a saddle should prove . n ticel
Billy Mcnrirr, the Australian featherweight,
has an idea that although be Is A much defoated
pugilist, his services are worth as much as a good
man. He wants to fight Johnny OrlfHn for$l,K0
a side and a purse, but the Incentive must exceed
Jake Sciiaefek plaied a wonderful game of
billiards with Plot, the French bllllardlst, at Paris,
W eilnesday. The game was ?00 points, balk line,
and he conceded Plot 60 poluts. Schaefer won ths
lead and finished his VO0 points In a single break. A
good deal of mouey changed hands, as Plot was th
Frank Whitney, the Covington poll room pro
prietor, cloed his pool room yesterday morning.
Whitney has been open two months, and In that
time nas suna f2.uu in junnmg expenses aau i iz,uuu
on blackboard betting. He has had scarcely a pay
ing day since he commenced One of the causes of
his losses was tbe presence In Cincinnati or C'hl
cngo men who bet heavily on the Hawthorne
races, on which Whitney was not posted.
Solomon & Kuben's "Special Snaps"
A fine best quality calf, hand welt, lace'
and congress, London toe, Paris toe tipped,
Fiench toe or natural, sizes 3 toll. Fully
equal to any $6 SO shoe, shown in tho shoe
shops. Our special Monday price $4 50.
Our "specinl" boys' school shoe, best qual
ity veal calf, button, lace and congress,
plain or tip toes, sizes to 5, mlty equal
to tne.snoe store $3 shoe. Our prioe $2. '
Our special youths' shoe, sizes 11 to 12,
youths' best veal calf London too tipped,
button, fully worth $2 50. Our price $1 50.
Tonr Mnch Worn Sacqne
Can be fixed over ao i as to look like a new
garment: also your other furs. Call and
find ont all about it. Charges rory low for
new and repair ork.
Wm. URABpwsxY, Practical Furrier,
707 Ponn avenue.
$25 only1 for fnll-Jeweied James Boss' 14k
watrhes,(cash or weekly deposits, at J. P.
Steifimarin'B, 105 Federal street.
Eletsk cents for, fourr ply linen cuffs. 2100
flue, at Saller's.cornor Smlthfleld and' Dia
KILLED AT HOMESTEAD.
Colored Workers' Ignorance Results Fatal
lyA McKcesport Casualty.
Braddock, Nov. & ."joedoi Joseph
Harce, 35 years old, who has been employed
in the 119-inch mill, at Homestead, was
killed there at noon to-day and will be
bronsht here for buriaL It is said he was
workinc on a roll train with two colored
men aud that their ignorance in operating
the machinery resulted in his being caught
in it and crushed to death. His body was
terribly mangled. t
A special telegram to The Dispatch
from McKeesport tars: Jacob Lamb, 64
rears old, one of the oldest employes of
National Tube Works in this city, was
crushed nnder a fall of pipe at the works
to-day and fatally injured. Uif head was
struck by the falling pipe in sueh s way
that he is paralyzed.
Ocean Steamship Arrivals.
Steamer. From. To.
Britannic Liverpool New York.
bnevla , Hamburg New York.
Bauer Hamburg New York.
Pennsylvania Antwerp Lewes.
Norseman Boston Ktnsale.
Straits of Gibraltar. Klo Janeiro St. Lucia.
La Touralnn Kew York Havre.
LuJgatealll New York Lizard.
Thornton Bros. '
Look in onr show window and see the
chenille portieres we nre letting out this
week at $193. It will suggest, if you have
already bought, how vou were robbed in
some of the luxuriously equipped onstom
departments. If yon huvo,not purchased
you will grasp this opportunity, and at once
to secure them. The Cash Store,
123 Federal street, Allegheny.
Sevek cents for fonr-ply llnon collars, 3,100
fine, at Sailer's, corner Smltbfleld and
Lmlles' Qatrlcb. Tips
Curled by oxpert French ourlor. Quick and
flue work, moderaro charges.
Wm. Grabowexy, Practical Hatter,
707 Penn avenue.
Three closant Estey organs, sllehtly used,
will be sold very low.
LXCHXER & ScnOXXBIHQER,
C9 Fifth avenuo.
Eleven cents for four-ply linen cuffs, 2100
fine, at Sailer's, corner Smltbfleld and Dia
BEACH At the parents' residence, 233
Marlon street, Satnrday, November 5, 1802.
Mary Kllek, infant daughter of W. S. and
Annie E. Beach, aged 5 days.
Notice of luneral hereafter.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
CMBL Good girl for general housework for
T family or two: good wages: references re
quired. Aiiajs-erO.A.C, Dispatch office.
IF you want first-class photographs see Stewart's
satin-finish cabinet photos: also fine crayon
portraits, at his new galleries, CO Federal St., Alle
gheny L ADIEU-20 ladles, good voices and appearance,
for burlesque, variety and opera: also one
manager's assistant. Apply 44 J Penn ar.
EN 40 men. Apply at stage door Alvln The
ater Monday, at 10-30 A. M.
SALESWOMAN Experienced saleswoman for
trtm rnlng department. A. G. Campbell A Sons,
7 Fifth ay.
EA KK9 Experienced ctoth sewers.
umpoeu x sons, ? r inn ar.
SITUATION Tounc lady of experience- wishes
situation as ttenotrriphrranatypewrlterat a
moderate salary. Address M. L. il.. Dispatch
TOIVET Flat, recond floor, 5 rooms and bath,
hot and cold water, both gases; rent reason
able. Inquire at drugstore, Ao, S5 James St., Alle
ghenr. FEIteONAL William Roblson, aged 00 jears, of
o. S3 KrankstowD af e.. Kast Fnd. srnrbeard.
soft hit and white shirt, black coat; any person
knowing his whereabouts Inquire E. G. Aoblson,
33 Franttstown are.. East End.
ERSOXAL-Dr. Lowe. 442 Peon ayenue. treats
all diseases and deformities of either sex at
uniform rate of fl a week; cures guaranteed, con
sultatlon and flrt treatment free.
LOST A heavy gold chain bracelet, with lock
attached, on Friday evening, either on P., A,
at AT. cars, liftliar., Birmingham cars or Eigh
teenth st.. bo nth side. Under will please return to
R. A.. Dispatch office.
That has a tendency to deceive the unthinking reader should be put
a stop to, and pattern after the spotless partnership and the ever
pleasing sound of Eisner & Phillips, the originators of the Small
Profit System, who have made, themselves popular by advertising
the truth for over forty years.
Now, here is what we are. going to do. and it is going to be
done on the old style thorough, honest, untarnished, square-dealing
principles. The entire community is very well aware that since we
originated the Small Profit System we have reduced margins from
time to time until we have been able to operate on the Small Profit
System. Separate counters will contain thousands of choice Over
coats and Suits that are selling in various establishments for
$16.50, $18, $15, $22 AND $20.
You can go through the- many hundred stacks and
Kindly bear in mind that a sample of these OVERCOATS AND SUITS will be ex
hibited in our massive show windows. It would be impossible-to display the entire line, as the
assortment is too great, consequently the aavice is, take immediate advantage. -We call your
attention to our special Men's Hat Sale. All that is necessary is to bring your brain-holders to the
sale and we will fit your pocketbooks and your head. All the leading shapes go for $1.24, the
actual value $2.50. Don't fail to look at 'our grand window display of the much-talked-ofshape3
for $1.24. ' ,
EISNER & PHILLIPS
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers,
FIFTH AVE., CORNER OF WOOD ST.
IF YOU WANT
Good Pure Whiskey
FOR FAMILY USE,
OrMedicinal Application, or for any
Special Purpose, buy
Quarts $1, or Six for $5.
Special attention given to all Mail
and Express Orders.
Jos. Fleming & Son,
Wholesale and Retail Drugjists,
412 Market Street. Cor. Diamond,
A Thoughtful Child.
"Say, mamma, yon tola papa you'd have
his suit fixed npf"
"Did I, deart Well, well."
"Why don't you attend to It now. for yon
know papa Is looklnir nwful seedy."
"Well, Indeed! But I am slad, yon are so
thontthtful, and we'll Just take a rnn np and
see Mr. Dickson, who, by the way, I under
stand, Is quite, an artist in bis line. Come,
DICKSON, 65 FIFTH AVE.
"SHE YOUR iOT."
"BUT A HOME WITH THEUENT
The United Beonrity Life Insurance
and Trust Co. will advance three
fourths (Ji) the value of sueh prop
erty us vou may desire to Imild or buy.
Poflcies for terms of 5, 10, IS orSOyenrs.
"Payments same as Rent." "Dcrd
may he in wife's name, husband In
BUrinjc." In ca-e or death the pulley
protects, und'the Homo is "Free and
Llear." Call or send for circular.
MORRIS & FLEMING, Agents,
KO. 62 FOURTH AVE.
MANUFACTURING FROPERTY-Ono or
tho best locutions in the citv; nearly
25.000 SQuaio Icet; iron-clad buildings In flno
condition; lallroad switch in property; sew
ers, gas, water, stable and officr; cbolce
roperty and reasonable price. Black 4
aird, 05 Fourth av.
OF THE PRESS AND PUBLIC:
SPl m mmwrntm
Wit 74 m wb m m mm
Ik IIp M WM WM H WM, WM
w& k H MM WM A Mm
W$M r?M &Z& WrW. J jf
EXTRA FINE GRADES
Gentlemen will "find on our counters su.
perb llneyof finely tailored overcarment3,
the productions of tbe highest class fashion
Thrse Coats are made np from the finest
imported Kerseys, Meltons and Cheviots,
are half and full silk and cassimere lined.
Hare silt velvet collars and the finest
grade of trimmings throughout.
"Ve offer these superior overgarments at a
vcrv low price, considerinc their nualitv.
The figures being 510 lo 525. They were
made to order by high-class tailors for 23
"We want von to see these elegant Over
coats before you placs an order or make a
They are the cream of this season'
opposite crrr uaxi
KNOW ME BY MV WORKS.
Canses tho Ration to Mourn, October 35,
1892, In Causing tho Death or ths
First Ijidy or Our Land.
And daily we see tbe account of some noted
Jierson that a few months ago wns stout and
earty is now nomore, from tbeetfectsof La.
Grippe. Now, (rood people, I have treated
hundred or cases or La Grippe, and in its
worst .1 tastes, and never lost a case, and now
I have a printed formula of mr enre, which
I have sold hundreds of for $1 apiece, and
have' received praises from all parts and
from a nnmber ot physicians as to it? ef
ficacy, and now the Grippe season is coming
and that) on mav all get a formula lam hav
'nir one wrapped around every bottle ot
Burgoon's Syitera Renovator, at $1 a bottle
or rlx lor $3. For sale at all Drugstores and
47 Ohio street, Allexneny, Pa.
254 tape worms removed in 42 month.
Cancers removed from all paTts or tbe body
without the knife. The. only snro cure for
Catarrh on earth.
ORlce open from 8 a. Jf. until 9 v. 11.
Show WIS PATCH odlefs to be
most profitable to advertisers.
&& - iaki.' aa,w nr